Includes bibliographical references (p. 267-294) and index.
|Statement||John R. Van Ness.|
|Series||AMS studies in immigrant communities & ethnic minorities in the United States & Canada ;, no. 76, Immigrant communities & ethnic minorities in the United States & Canada ;, 76.|
|LC Classifications||F804.S29 S758 1991|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 300 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||300|
|LC Control Number||91008468|
No one writes about the everyday world of the Northern New Mexico Hispanos with the keen insight of Alvin Korte. Nosotros steeps the reader into the fabric of the people’s own understandings of themselves, their friends, families, and ultimately their community social world at the same time that it gives us the tools for approaching phenomenological and existential by: 2. Book Description: Much knowledge and understanding can be generated from the experiences of everyday life. In this engaging study, Alvin O. Korte examines how this concept applies to Spanish-speaking peoples adapted to a particular locale, specifically the Hispanos and Hispanas of northern New Mexico. Book Description. Remaining and Becoming: Cultural Crosscurrents in an Hispano School deals with the politics of identity and the concept of boundaries during a time of rapid change. It investigates how the role of schooling for Hispanos in the Norteño School District (a pseudonym) in Northern New Mexico--a public school district, not fully consolidated until has changed significantly. Living in Northern New Mexico for many years, this author observed negative emotions regarding land loss within the Hispano community. Such observations were reinforced by the continued appearance of local and national newspaper articles on land grant activism and litigation in Northern New Mexico and annual commemoration of the Treaty of.
Descendants of the settlers who moved into this most northern periphery of New Spain late in the sixteenth century, they exhibit clear cultural differences from other Spanish-speaking people of the. Kosek traces the histories of forest extraction and labor exploitation in northern New Mexico, where Hispano residents have forged passionate attachments to place.5/5(1). A hereditary disease affects Hispanics living in northern New Mexico: September 4, ALBUQUERQUE— In , Joyce Gonzalez’s great- great- great- great -great -great -great -great -great -great -grandfather followed the famous conquistador Juan de Oñate from Spain to Mexico, then north on the Camino Real, the Royal Road to Santa Fe. In this engaging study, Alvin O. Korte examines how this concept applies to Spanish-speaking peoples adapted to a particular locale, specifically the Hispanos and Hispanas of northern New Mexico. Drawing on social philosopher Alfred Schutz s theory of typification, Korte looks at how meaning and identity are crafted by quotidian s: 1.
Reviewer: A reader from Southern Colorado - Northern New Mexico. An excellent aid for those of us researching our family roots in New Mexico. This book does much to explain and date the migration of our Hispanic/Indian ancestors in and from the Rio Grande Valley during the past years. Kosek traces the histories of forest extraction and labor exploitation in northern New Mexico, where Hispano residents have forged passionate attachments to place. He describes how their sentiments of dispossession emerged through land tenure systems and federal management programs that remade forest landscapes as exclusionary sites of national Price: $ The phenomenon's first elaborations can be traced to Stanley Hordes, who in the early s was New Mexico's state historian. New Mexico is a state in which history matters more visibly than in most. Interviews. Miguel Gandert is one of America's leading documentary photographers. He has exhibited throughout the world. His series Nuevo Mexico Profundo: Rituals of an Indo-Hispano Homeland was the subject of a book and a one-person exhibition for the National Hispanic Culture Center of New Mexico, and his work was selected for the Whitney Museum Biennial.